Welcome to Crystal Granite & Marble Pvt. Ltd., a company catering to the Global Market for Indian Natural Stones. The company which started its operation in 1984 and later taken over by the Dynamix Group in 1989 sets a glaring example of what professional management can achieve within a short span. Since its take-over, Crystal Granite & Marble Pvt. Ltd., was converted into a 100% export oriented unit (EOU) and the management by inducting professionals drew up various marketing strategies with an emphasis on quality, reliability and competitiveness. From a capacity of producing from 50 containers of granite tiles per annum, it has now grown multifold and boasts an impressive annual production capacity of 24,00,000 sq. ft. of slabs and 3,60,000 sq. ft. of tiles. Crystal is a Company where stones from all around the world are being imported and processed under one roof.
is a part of Dynamix Balwas Group which is a fast moving financially sound and professionally managed business house based in Bombay (India) having interest in diversified products and services other than natural stones, some of which are briefly mentioned here under.
Can I use marble on my kitchen counters, or should I use granite?
Yes, you can use marble, so long as it is sealed. The concern here is that because marbles (and limestone and travertine) contain calcium carbonate, the polished surface is more vulnerable to household acids including vinegar, mustard, citrus and a host of other food-related products. Additionally, marble and limestone can be scratched more easily than harder stones such as granite.
However marble is still a very strong surface when compared to other materials. This said, marble is still an excellent hygienic surface for kitchens. The choice is a balance between aesthetics and practicality. If you seal and take care of your marble kitchen, then there is less of a chance of damage. The other choice is a engineered stone, giving choice of marble looking stone, with a very durable surface.
No, not at all. There are some limestones that are very hard and dense, nearly as hard and resistant as granite, and extremely non-porous. Keep in mind, though, that these very hard limestones are still calcium-based and, if polished, are subject to damage from household acids.